Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Review

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens

This review is currently based on the use of a pre-production lens. However, this lens performed impressively, and I would not have known that it was a pre-production model if Canon didn't tell me. It is unlikely that a production lens will show improved performance.

The Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens is one of the finest lenses ever produced.

Twenty-six years before the RF 135 F1.8 introduction, the Canon EF 135mm f/2L USM Lens hit the streets, and it was a favorite lens of many — for decades. The long focal length, wide aperture, fast AF, and great image quality, including the strong background blur, made this a much-loved lens. However, the increased imaging sensor resolution we are enjoying is showing this lens its age.

For those anticipating an ultra-high-quality professional-grade 135mm ultra-wide-aperture L-series lens to arrive in the Canon RF lineup, this lens is the lens you were dreaming of. It delivers impressive image quality, opens the aperture by 1/3-stop, and adds a high-performing image stabilization system that coordinates with IBIS for up to 8.0 stops of assistance (and a still-impressive 5.5-stops without IBIS). The Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Len is an outstanding lens in all regards, and if you can make the 135mm focal length work for your needs (it suits many), you will want this lens in your kit.

Looking for an outstanding portrait lens? Do you ever photograph sports or events? Does remarkable low-light performance sound attractive? Do you ever prefer your background to be completely blurred away, making the subject stand out? Do you need to get close to your subjects, showing them large in the frame? Is accurate and fast autofocus of value? Do you enjoy being impressed when reviewing your images, and better yet, enjoy impressing those you are serving?

If any or all of those questions can be answered affirmably, the Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens probably has your name on it.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Top View

Focal Length

The focal length is the top consideration for lens selection. Focal length drives subject distance choices, which determine perspective.

While a zoom lens provides a broad range of focal lengths, a prime lens has only one. This limitation means that focal length selection for a prime lens is far more critical than for a zoom lens. So, what is the 135mm focal length good for?

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Portrait Sample Picture

Portraits are a standout 135mm focal length use. This telephoto focal length, on either a full frame or APS-C crop sensor format camera, pushes the focus distance far enough to provide an ideal portrait perspective. Even when used for tightly framed head-shot portraits, 135mm retains a pleasing look

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Mariachi Singer Sample Picture

This f/1.8, 1/100, ISO 4000 image was captured in a very dark venue.

The "portrait photography" designation is a broad one that covers a wide variety of potential still and video subject framing (from entire body to head-shots) and a wide variety of potential venues (from indoors to outdoors). Portrait subjects can range from children to seniors and individuals to groups (though large groups require a rather long working distance with a 135mm lens). Basically, whenever people are present, this lens has uses. Think engagements, weddings, parties, events, families and small groups (when adequate working space is available), senior adults, fashion, documentary, lifestyle ... all are great uses for the 135mm focal length.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens BMX Stunt Sample Picture

People participate in sports, and this lens is a great sports photography option.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens BMX Racing Sample Picture

That's pro BMX racer Daleny Vaughn launching over the course as seen by the Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Sprinting Sample Picture

With an ultra-wide aperture, this lens is an especially great choice for capturing indoor sports.

Practically every lens can be used for landscapes, and the RF 135mm F1.8 is a great option for this use. While the 135mm focal length may not seem like a staple in a landscape photography kit, it is useful to have available for a more-compressed landscape look. And, the incredible image quality this lens delivers means that even the tiniest landscape details are tack sharp, including the extreme corners. Remember that a telephoto lens can fill the frame with color from even mediocre sunsets.

Pets and other tame animals and large more-distant animals can make good 135mm subjects.

A 135mm lens can be used for many other purposes including product and commercial photography, and general studio applications. With a strong maximum magnification spec, this lens is great for small through large product photography.

A mid-telephoto focal length lens, even with an ultra-wide aperture, remains relatively compact and the RF 135's black color blends into the scenery, making this lens an ideal choice for street photography.

Videographers will find many uses for this lens, including documentaries and interviews.

A focal length comparison is helpful in understanding a lens's angle of view.

70-200mm Focal Length Range Example

Those using the 135mm focal length on an ASP-C/1.6x FOVCF sensor format camera will have a narrower angle of view to work with, one equivalent to a 216mm focal length used on a full-frame camera. While this angle of view is similarly useful, the uses push toward tighter portraits, sports, smaller products, more-compressed landscapes, and away from more-general purpose uses.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Front View on Camera

Max Aperture

Canon makes some impressive zoom lenses that cover the 135mm focal length. Thus, a prime lens offering only a single focal length must have advantages to be selected over the zoom lens, and one of those advantages is the max aperture opening. At review time, no 135mm mirrorless lens opens wider

The f/1.8 in the name refers to the maximum aperture, the ratio of the focal length to the entrance pupil diameter, available in this lens. The lower the aperture number, the wider the opening, and the more light the lens can deliver to the imaging sensor. Each "stop" in aperture change (full stop examples: f/1.4, f/2.0, f/2.8, f/4.0, f/5.6) increases or decreases the amount of light by a factor of 2x (a substantial amount). F/1.8 is 1/3-stop wider than f/2, and f/1.8 at 135mm is a massive opening — there is a lot of open space inside this lens.

The additional light provided by wider aperture lenses permits sharp images of subjects in motion, with the camera handheld in lower light levels and with lower (less noisy) ISO settings. In addition, increasing the aperture opening provides a shallower DOF (Depth of Field) that creates a stronger, better subject-isolating background blur (at equivalent focal lengths). Often critical is the improved low-light AF performance availed by a wide-aperture lens.

A narrow aperture's advantages are related to (often significantly) reduced lens element size, including smaller overall size, lighter weight, and lower cost. This ultra-wide-aperture lens does not feature those advantages, though it is not excessive in any.

Back to the blur — the wide f/1.8 aperture combined with the 135mm focal length used at a close focus distance will turn even the most distracting background into a blur of colors. The shallow DOF provides a three-dimensional look and can eliminate even the ugliest background distractions. The blurred background effect draws the viewer's attention to the subject, and this look will make your imagery to stand out from the crowd.

The extremely shallow depth of field capability adds artistic-style imaging to this lens's strong capabilities list.

Here is an aperture comparison example.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Aperture Comparison Example

The huge yellow dock cleat is not especially close to the lens, but the 135mm and f/1.8 combination still takes the boat considerably out of focus, even in this small image size. What advantage does f/1.8 provide over your longest 135mm lens's max aperture? The difference between f/1.8 and f/2.8 is obvious.

This example illustrates the maximum blur this lens can create:

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Maximum Blur Example

I would not complain if this lens had only f/1.8 available.

If shooting in direct sunlight at f/1.8, expect to need a 1/8000 sec or faster shutter speed at ISO 100 to avoid over-exposure. Positive is that there is little action that a 1/8000 sec shutter speed cannot stop, but if the subject has very bright or reflective colors, even 1/8000 might not be fast enough to avoid blown highlights. Some cameras have an extended ISO setting as low as 50 that can optionally be used in this situation (though the dynamic range may be impacted). Optimal is to use a camera offering shutter speeds faster than 1/8000. Using a neutral density filter is another good solution to retaining the use of f/1.8 under direct sunlight when the shutter limitation is exceeded. Stopping down (narrowing) the aperture is always an option for preventing over-exposure, though stopping down negates the value of the wide f/1.8 aperture and loses the subject-isolating shallow depth of field.

Motion blur is caused by subject details crossing over imaging sensor pixels during the exposure.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Angle View

Image Stabilization

The longer the focal length, the larger subject details (captured at the same distance) are rendered, and the more still the camera must be held to avoid subject details crossing imaging sensor pixels, the cause of motion blur. While this lens's f/1.8 aperture makes it handholdable in low light, the mid-telephoto 135mm focal length provides some blur-inviting magnification, and image stabilization is an extremely valuable feature of this lens.

When the subject is not moving or not moving much, this lens's image stabilization system, rated for 5.5 stops of assistance, can make a huge difference in handheld image quality. Use this lens on an EOS R-series camera featuring In-Body Image Stabilization (IBIS), and that rating jumps to a crazy 8.0 stops. Communications between the lens and the camera via the RF mount makes these impressive ratings possible. The 8.0 stop ISO noise difference referenced by this rating is dramatic.

IS is useful for stabilizing the viewfinder, aiding in optimal composition, and it is useful for stabilizing movie recording.

The image stabilization system in the RF 135 performs superbly. IS makes a very faint "hmmm" (even when switched off), though it is audible only from an ear next to the lens. Canon's IS systems have long been very well-behaved, meaning that the viewfinder image does not jump and I do not find myself fighting against this IS system while recomposing or tracking fast action.

The RF 135's ultra-wide aperture combined with an impressive high-performing IS system makes this lens a superb option for low-light events, including weddings.

Image Quality

Just the mention of a 135mm F1.8 L lens sets the image quality expectation extremely high, and Canon hit a home run with this one.

Let's start with the MTF charts. Here is the Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM and Canon EF 135mm f/2L USM Lens MTF comparison.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM and Canon EF 135mm f/2L USM Lens MTF Comparison

The black lines indicate contrast, and the blue lines show resolution. The solid lines are sagittal, and the dashed lines are meridional. The higher, the better.

The RF lens's improved performance is substantial.

The Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens is extremely sharp across the entire full-frame image circle at f/1.8. There is little sharpness advantage to stopping down the aperture, and none is needed.

Here is a series of center-of-the-frame 100% resolution crop examples. These images were captured using an ultra-high resolution Canon EOS R5 with RAW files processed in Canon's Digital Photo Professional (DPP) using the Standard Picture Style with sharpness set to 1 on a 0-10 scale. Note that images from most cameras require some level of sharpening, but too-high sharpness settings are destructive to image details and hide the deficiencies of a lens.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Sharpness Comparison Example

f/1.8 | f/2.0 | f/2.8   f/1.8 | f/2.0 | f/2.8   f/1.8

Be sure to find details in the plane of sharp focus for your evaluations, and note that heat waves and water reflections are impacting these images. Still, this lens's performance is impressive.

Next, we'll look at a series of comparisons showing 100% resolution extreme top left corner crops captured and processed identically to the above center-of-the-frame images. The lens was manually focused in the corner of the frame to capture these images.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Corner Sharpness Comparison Example

Samples taken from the outer extreme of the image circle, full-frame corners, can be counted on to show a lens's weakest performance. This lens produces wide-open corner image quality that very few others can match.

A lens is expected to show peripheral shading at the widest aperture settings when used on a camera that utilizes its entire image circle, and this one has some. I'll get specific shading numbers for you when the lens hits the lab, but in the meantime, look at the peripheral shading in the aperture range examples.

Lateral (or transverse) CA (Chromatic Aberration) refers to the unequal magnification of all colors in the spectrum. Lateral CA shows as color fringing along lines of strong contrast running tangential (meridional, right angles to radii), with the mid and especially the periphery of the image circle showing the most significant amount as this is where the most significant difference in the magnification of wavelengths typically exists.

With the right lens profile and software, lateral CA is often easily correctable (often in the camera) by radially shifting the colors to coincide. However, it is always better to avoid this aberration in the first place.

I did not specifically test this lens for lateral CA yet, but I see none in my sample images. Here is a 100% crop from near the lower left corner of the frame (not the focused-on subject).

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Lateral Chromatic Aberration Example

There is no color blur on the left side of this rowing hull.

A relatively common lens aberration is axial (longitudinal, bokeh) CA, which causes non-coinciding focal planes of the various wavelengths of light. More simply, different colors of light are focused to different depths. Spherical aberration, along with spherochromatism, or a change in the amount of spherical aberration with respect to color (looks quite similar to axial chromatic aberration but is hazier) are other common lens aberrations to observe. Axial CA remains somewhat persistent when stopping down, with the color misalignment effect increasing with defocusing. The spherical aberration color halo shows little size change as the lens is defocused, and stopping down one to two stops generally removes this aberration.

In the real world, lens defects do not exist in isolation, with spherical aberration and spherochromatism generally found, at least to some degree, along with axial CA. These combine to create a less sharp, hazy-appearing image quality at the widest apertures.

The examples below look at the defocused specular highlights' fringing colors in the foreground vs. the background.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Spherical and Axial Aberration Example

Again, there is no color separation appearing here — an impressive performance. This lens will not add colors to the out-of-focus portions of a white wedding dress. I'll test this attribute further with a production lens in the lab.

Bright light reflecting off lens elements' surfaces may cause flare and ghosting, resulting in reduced contrast and sometimes interesting, usually destructive visual artifacts. The shape, intensity, and position of the flare and ghosting effects in an image are variable, dependent on the position and nature of the light source (or sources), selected aperture, shape of the aperture blades, and quantity and quality of the lens elements and their coatings. Additionally, flare and ghosting can impact AF performance.

On this lens, Canon utilizes Air Sphere Coating (ASC) to reduce flare and ghosting and improve image clarity. However, the relatively high 17-element count increases the challenge in this regard. While this lens does show some flare effects, primarily at narrow apertures, in the site's standard sun in the corner of the frame flare test, the amount is relatively low and noticeably lower than the EF 135mm F2 L Lens's result.

Flare effects can be embraced or avoided, or removal can be attempted. Unfortunately, removal is sometimes very challenging; in some cases, flare effects can destroy image quality. Thus, high flare resistance is a welcomed trait of this lens.

Formal geometric distortion testing awaits, but this lens seems to have slight pincushion distortion. That amount is low enough that likely no one will care.

As seen earlier in the review, it is easy to illustrate the strongest blur a lens can create, and telephoto lenses are inherently advantaged in this regard. However, due to the infinite number of variables present among all available scenes, assessing the bokeh quality is considerably more challenging.

From what I've seen, this lens creates a pleasing blackground blur quality. Here is an f/11 (for diaphragm blade interaction) example.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Bokeh Example

Except for a small number of specialty lenses, the wide aperture bokeh in the frame's corner does not produce round defocused highlights, with these effects taking on a cat's eye shape due to mechanical vignetting. If you look through a tube at an angle, similar to the light reaching the frame's corner, the shape is not round. That is the shape we're looking at here.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Cat's Eye Bokeh Example

This downsized full image shows significant shape truncation in the periphery. As the aperture narrows, the entrance pupil size is reduced, and the mechanical vignetting diminishes, making the corner shapes rounder.

A 9-blade count diaphragm will create 18-point sunstars (diffraction spikes) from point light sources captured with a narrow aperture. Generally, the more a lens diaphragm is stopped down, the larger and better shaped the sunstars tend to be. Wide aperture lenses tend to have an advantage in this regard, and this lens should be capable of producing beautiful stars.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Design

The design of this lens, including 3 UD elements, is illustrated above.

From an image quality perspective, the Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens delivers impressiveness.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens with Hood

Focusing

With the shallow depth of field the 135mm focal length and f/1.8 aperture combination can create, autofocus accuracy is critical for realizing this lens's image quality potential, and the RF 135mm F1.8 L IS Lens is armed with Canon's excellent Nano USM AF system. This lens consistently focuses accurately.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Nano USM Focus Drive System

The AF speed is fast, and I didn't notice audible sound. The RF 135's low-light AF capabilities are impressive.

This is an internally focused lens.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Mariachi Performer Sample Picture

Nano USM lenses focus smoothly, making video focus distance transitions easy on the viewer's eyes. Even the lens's aperture changes are quiet and smooth.

The rubber-coated focus ring is significant in size (1.1", 28mm), yet adequate fixed grip areas remain available. While this ring imparts focus smoothly, ideal for critical focusing, it is not especially smooth turning.

It is normal for the scene to change size in the frame (sometimes significantly) as the focus is pulled from one extent to the other. This effect is focus breathing, a change in focal length resulting from a change in focus distance. Focus breathing impacts photographers intending to use focus stacking techniques, videographers pulling focus, and anyone critically framing while adjusting focus.

This lens significantly changes subject size through a full-extent focus distance adjustment.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Focus Breathing Example

Far | Close   Far | Close

This lens has an AF/MF switch, one of my loved features that is becoming less standard on lenses today.

Unusual for a smaller Canon lens is the inclusion of buttons. By default, the pair of buttons provide an AF stop function, locking focus at the currently selected focus distance, permitting a focus and recompose technique. However, they can be programmed to numerous other functions.

Functions assignable to the Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens buttons:

  • AF Stop (default)
  • Metering/AF start
  • Switch to saved AF function
  • One-Shot AF / Servo AF
  • Eye detection
  • Switch to saved AF frame
  • AE lock
  • AE lock (hold)
  • Exposure compensation (turn main electronic dial while button is depressed)
  • Activate IS function
  • Aperture
  • Many more ...

While the RF 135 will not be confused with a macro lens, the 27.6" (700mm) minimum focus distance generates a 0.26x maximum magnification spec. This number is high relative to lenses in general and best in class among the 135mm prime lenses shown below.

ModelMFDMM
Canon RF 50mm F1.2 L USM Lens15.7"(400mm)0.19x
Canon RF 85mm F1.2 L USM Lens33.5"(850mm)0.12x
Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens27.6"(700mm)0.26x
Canon EF 135mm f/2L USM Lens35.4"(900mm)0.19x
Sigma 135mm f/1.8 DG HSM Art Lens34.4"(875mm)0.20x
Sony FE 135mm F1.8 GM Lens27.6"(700mm)0.25x
Canon RF 70-200mm F2.8 L IS USM Lens27.6"(700mm)0.23x

Close focusing is a big improvement over the EF predecessor, and wedding photographers responsible for capturing their events' details are taking notice of this capability.

Need a shorter minimum focus distance and higher magnification? Mount an extension tube behind this lens to ecrease and increase those respective numbers modestly. Extension tubes are hollow lens barrels that shift a lens farther from the camera, allowing shorter focusing distances at the expense of long-distance focusing. Electronic connections in extension tubes permit the lens and camera to communicate and function normally. As of review time, Canon does not offer RF mount-compatible extension tubes, but third-party options are available.

This lens is not compatible with Canon extenders.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens

Design & Features

The Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens shares a clean, modern design similar to that of its closest siblings, the Canon RF 50mm F1.2 L and Canon RF 85mm F1.2 L Lenses. Designated in name as an L-series lens, further indicated by the red ring, we know that the RF 135 F1.8 L is built for professional duty use.

With smooth external dimensions, tight tolerance between parts, and a fixed size, the Canon RF 135 L is very comfortable to hold and use.

This lens features a quality plastic external construction, and the optics density required by the 135mm focal length combined with an f/1.8 aperture gives this lens a solid feel (and an especially beautiful front appearance).

RF lenses gain an additional ring, the knurled "Control Ring". This ring is configurable for fast access to camera settings, including aperture, shutter speed, ISO, exposure compensation, AF area, and more. Note that the control ring is clicked by default (64 clicks per rotation), and this ring's clicks are going to be audible in camera-based audio recordings. Canon offers a click-stop removal service for this ring (at a cost). The focus ring is separated from the control ring by a small amount of space, and, along with a texture difference, it is easy to tactilely find the ring you want.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Switches

The AF/MF and IS switches are flush-mounted directly on the barrel, with just enough raised surface area available for easy use.

This lens is weather-sealed but not waterproof. Still, weather sealing can sometimes save the day.

Like most other recent L lenses, the RF 135 F1.8 L features fluorine coatings on the front and rear lens elements to avoid dust adhesion and to make cleaning easier. This is one of those features that goes unnoticed until something happens in the field.

Increased weight is always a penalty for an increased aperture opening. This lens has the latter, and therefore, it has the former. However, while you will know that you are carrying this lens, the weight is moderate and easily manageable.

ModelWeight oz(g)Dimensions w/o Hood "(mm)FilterYear 
Canon RF 50mm F1.2 L USM Lens33.5(950)3.5 x 4.3(89.8 x 108.0)772018
Canon RF 85mm F1.2 L USM Lens42.2(1196)4.1 x 4.6(104.1 x 116.8)822019
Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens33.0(935)3.5 x 5.1(89.2 x 130.3)822022
Canon EF 135mm f/2L USM Lens26.5(750)3.3 x 4.4(83.0 x 112.0)721996
Sigma 135mm f/1.8 DG HSM Art Lens39.9(1130)3.6 x 4.5(91.4 x 114.9)822017
Sony FE 135mm F1.8 GM Lens33.5(950)3.5 x 5.0(89.5 x 127.0)822019
Canon RF 70-200mm F2.8 L IS USM Lens37.8(1070)3.5 x 5.7(89.9 x 146.0)772019

For many more comparisons, review the complete Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Specifications using the site's lens specifications tool.

This lens utilizes 82mm threaded filters. While 82mm filters are relatively large and expensive, many lenses use 82mm filters, making effects filter sharing convenient and without step-up filter adapter rings. A standard-thickness circular polarizer filter will not likely increase peripheral shading, but your other lenses may need a slim model. Thus, a thin version, such as the Breakthrough Photography X4, is recommended for optimal use on all lenses in the kit.

A tripod ring is not available for the RF 135. With the size and weight of this lens, a strong tripod head is needed to avoid sag after tightening the head. I used an RRS BH-40 Ball Head during the initial review, and the larger RRSBH-55 Ball Head would be better still.

The Canon ET-88B Lens Hood, the same hood used by the Canon RF 600mm F11 IS STM Lens, is included in the box. The round, semi-rigid plastic ET-88B lens hood is huge, providing significant light and impact protection to the lens. The interior of the hood has molded ribbs to avoid reflections, and the round shape facilitates standing the lens on a flat surface (when conditions invite such).

Canon includes a soft-sided drawstring pouch in the box. The pouch offers protective padding on the bottom, but the sides are unpadded, offering light scratch and dust protection.

Price, Value, Wrap Up

Great lenses are rarely cheap, and this one does not break that rule. While not crazy-high-priced, the RF 135 F1.8 L is priced high enough to be out of reach of most casual photographers. Professionals will appreciate that this lens can differentiate their work; most will not balk at this expenditure.

As an "RF" lens, the Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L USM Lens is compatible with all Canon EOS R series cameras. Canon USA provides a 1-year limited warranty.

The reviewed Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens was sourced from Canon USA.

Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens Top View with Hood

Summary

Though not inexpensive, the Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens leaves little to want.

Of primary importance is that this lens delivers outstanding image quality, including an impressive background blur. In addition, the f/1.8 aperture and image stabilization keep the ISO settings low, reducing noise, and the fast, accurate AF system ensures the ultimate image quality is achieved.

The Canon RF 135mm F1.8 L IS USM Lens is a superb choice for portraits, wedding and other low-light events, sports, photojournalism, street, products, and many more subjects.

This lens is positioned to be a photographer's favorite for the next 26 years.

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